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St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital study shows how compounds blocking an enzyme universal to all influenza viruses may allow development of new antiviral drugs that also avoid the problem of drug resistance. (Dr. Stephen White)
St. Jude scientists discover key enzyme structure in bacteria, a finding that lays the foundation for a new generation of antibiotics that are safer and less prone to drug resistance. (Dr. Stephen White)
St. Jude data collection now occurs in minutes instead of days, thanks to shared resources at Argonne National Laboratory. And in the past couple of months, St. Jude access to the facility has skyrocketed.
The story of what makes certain types of bacteria resistant to a specific antibiotic has a sub-plot that gives insight into the cause of a rare form of brain degeneration among children, according to investigators at St. Jude Children's Research Hospital.
For children with diseases like cancer, infection-causing bacteria are scarier than any movie monster. Researchers at St. Jude are finding targets for new drugs so that children have the upper hand when fending off bacterial invaders.
St. Jude scientists uncovered insights into the structure of the anthrax enzyme that disclose a new target for drugs that might avoid antibiotic resistance in this potential bioterror weapon.
Structural biologists at St. Jude Children's Research Hospital are studying biological motors critical to a cell's ability to divide and produce healthy daughter cells.
St. Jude researchers create image of enzyme that orchestrates natural genetic engineering.
New insight into the structure of a virus enzyme that orchestrates a natural type of genetic engineering in bacteria provides important clues into how similar enzymes control the same process in human cells during DNA replication and repair.